Following the OECD Review of Newcastle in the North East (July 2006), Newcastle City Council commissioned the Centre for Cities and IPPR North to produce a follow-up, independent assessment of progress made over the past year.
Showing 701–707 of 707 results.
This article is taken from a new book on devolution from the Smith Institute, edited by Geoff Mulgan and Fran Bury of the Young Foundation. In it, Dermot Finch argues for bold steps towards differential financial devolution, with more powers for our biggest city-regions.
This paper sets out the Lyons Inquiry's headline conclusions and examines the Government's immediate reaction, and what will happen next.
This book aims to promote a better understanding of who will live in the Growth Areas, what their aspirations and needs will be, and how we can meet them.
While recent performance in England's Northwest has been higher than the average for other English regions, the region is still not contributing what it could to the UKs economy, and serious economic and social problems remain.
City Leadership concludes that Britains current level of centralisation is holding cities back, with consequences for the national economy as a whole ... and identifies greater financial autonomy as a top priority, especially for our biggest city-regions.
This paper argues that the expanded Lyons Inquiry is an opportunity that should not be wasted. Instead of political manoeuvring, its time to develop concrete reforms beginning with the devolution of real power and resources to Britain's cities.